Skip to main content

About your Search

Today 23
( more )
CNN 26
FBC 24
WRC (NBC) 21
COM 15
( more )
English 785
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 785 (some duplicates have been removed)
revolution real forever. thank you very much. [applause] >> so, a couple things, todd, i want to share a few anecdotes before introduced the panel. on that balcony, the declaration of independence, just a few weeks after it was passed on july 4. so it took a little while to get up to austin from philadelphia, but it got your. abigail adams was in the crowd in the intersection and wrote to her husband, john, and said, it was crazy. after the declaration was read. everything british was ripped down and burned in the middle of the intersection immediately after the reading, including the unicorn that flank the eastside that was put up in 1881. but immediately it was one of the first few things that was ripped off the symbols of british authority and burned in the middle of the intersection. so a little rambunctious. in boston. it continued to be, but before that in 1770 come on march 5, the boston massacre happened just outside the intersection as well. something we're very all familiar with and something that bob allison contributed to in the book as well as his own book on that. but another r
. she is once again in the oscar conversation in 2012 for role as mary todd lincoln, in steven spielberg's's film about the 16th president. it will widen its released to theaters across the country this weekend. we are glad you could join us for a conversation with sally field, coming up right now. >> there is a saying that dr. king had that said there is always the right time to do the right thing. i just try to live my life every day by doing the right thing. we know that we are only halfway to completely eliminate hunger, and we have a lot of work to do. walmart committed $2 billion to fighting hunger in the u.s. as we work together, we can stamp hunger out. >> and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. tavis: what a great pleasure to welcome sally field to this program. the two-time oscar winner has been a beloved actress for her standout work in film and television. currently starring in what is easily one of the most-talked- about films of 2012, "lincoln." before we get to that, a little trip down memory lane. can we do that? >> yes. tavis: okay. >>
correspondent, chuck todd. chuck, good evening. >> reporter: good evening, brian. this was no ordinary policy rollout. we have seen the president do this on a number of issues. this one was filled with an emotional plea, if you will. in fact, the president spent more time trying to drum up support for a campaign using emotion than he did talking about his actual plans themselves. an emotional president obama unveiled his plan in front of an audience that included parents of newtown victims. >> she dreamed of becoming a painter. chris, her father, gave me one of her paintings. and i hung it in my private study. and every time i look at that painting, i think about how when it comes to protecting the most vulnerable among us, we must act now. for grace. >> the president outlined four major points. each one evoked memories of past mass shootings. >> we will make sure mental health professionals know their options for reporting threats of violence. >> reporter: this action makes it easier to share mental health records with authorities, a move that could have identified seung-hui cho as a threat
's get right to it. the bulls and bears this week, gary b smith, jonas max ferris and along with todd schoenburger. >> gary get rid of the debt ceiling best or worst thing for the economy? >> it's absolutely the worst thing, brenda. the left likes to say, well, you know, ronald reagan raised the debt limit 18 times, george bush raised it 7 times, bill clinton raised it 8 times. so, you know, both sides do it so it must be okay, and from the perspective of fair and balanced, it has to stop no matter who is president. we go through the same cycle, we raise the debt limit, spend more,en go out and borrow more, and raise the debt limit again and it looks like it's unstoppable, but this is the check and balance of how t govern our society. we can't afford the bills we have now to pay. someone has to say, no, spend what you have and let's move on. >> brenda: you know, it doesn't really mean anything. why not get rid of it. it's been used for political hay, both parties have made political hay out of it. >> that's right, every 18 months we're going through an economic crisis and here we have
. >> any comments? >> thank you. >> so the next item is todd rydstrom on the mid-cycle bi-annual budget priorities. >> i do have a question, a comment about how the rate information will be presented. and in what context. because it feels like there are other pieces involved around the solar program, i know that's kind of come up again as a discussion item with some of the stakeholders. and then some of the efficiency programming. and i know as part of the cca and cleanpowersf, there is talk about low income residents and being allocated to them. i want a better understanding how it fits together and the implications, not from a rate perspective but programming perspective and solar programming in the context of the roll out of cleanpowersf. i wonder if there could be a larger conversation in january that can touch on all of those pieces? >> sure. we are scheduled to come to you in january with the rate recommendation or rate opinion of the rate fairness board. assuming that on the 14th, this friday, they continue to move forward on the schedule they are on. and at that time we can abso
or switch? i'm chris matthews. welcome to the show. and with us today, next us a chuck todd. "the washington post's" kathleen parker. nbc's kelly o'donnell and the "national journal," chris frates. first up, hillary clinton gave as good as she got when peppered by challenging questions on benghazi this week. the reviews were she showed the graph tass and confidence, confidence a potential presidential candidate could. not hard to see the outlines. democrats outdid each other in ladding secretary clinton's remarkable four years but republicans seemed eager to rough up the woman some clearly want to keep out of the white house. and this was the exchange. that drew the most attention. between senator clinton, secretary clinton now and senator ron johnson of wisconsin. >> we were misled that there was supposedly protests and something sprang out of that and assaults sprang out of that. >> we had four dead americans because of a protest or was it because of guys out for a walk one night and decided they would kill some americans? what difference at this point does it make? chris: remarkably calm
's talking to me about the due season. he said, todd, there is four seasons in the natural world. there's spring, there's summer and fall and winter. but there's a dynamic in the spirit world of seed time harvest that nobody knows and it's different. everything in the spirit world will parallel the practical world especially in seed time harvest except for this one aexpect. there's a fifth season in god's seed time harvest. the fifth season is the due season. and he said the due season is not decided by you. it is decide by god. and he said when god decides to give you the harvest is when you get the harvest. he says it's not like the natural world. that's how you can sow a seed and in minutes get a harvest. why? because it is your faith that you activate that schedules the fifth season in your life. when you decide to use your faith, your season will change. listen to me carefully. there are thousands listening right now that you have not received a harvest yet. why? because you have not activated the fifth season. you have not understood the fact that god is your jehovah and source. t
at some scenes from her terrific performance as mary todd lincoln in the new film, "lincoln." >> we here highly resolve that these dead shall not have died in vain, that this nation, under god, shall have a new birth of freedom and that government of the people, by the people, for the people, shall not perish from the earth. >> we cannot tell our people they can vote yes on abolishing slavery on less, at the same time, we can tell them that we negotiated peace. >> either the amendment or this confederate peace, you cannot have both. >> how many hundreds of thousands have died during your administration? declaring equal those who god created unequal. >> we have stepped out upon the world stage. the fate of human dignity in our hands. now, now, now. >> abraham lincoln has asked us to work with him to accomplish the death of slavery. >> nobody has ever been a loved as much by the people. do not waste that power. >> we fight for the united states of america. >> do we choose to be born? are we fitted into the times we're born into? >> you may be. tavis: i think i'm gonna use the word "myth."
-- i'm sorry, john bell. [applause] and todd train to come among the nations leading authorities on 18th century newspapers as he could no doubt tell. he's still one of the most significant collections of americans from pollution during the earliest printed reports of practically every major event in battle from 1763 to 1783. todd is curator publisher of before, an online museum and educational archive of significant newspapers dating back to the 16th century. todd andrlik. [applause] so will open up the question-and-answer with our panel. >> let me just say that todd has done something extraordinary with this book. i didn't know anything about -- i got a call a couple years ago from a guy who collects newspapers and he wanted to do a book. i said that's great. and what he's done in this book is taken these newspapers, these primary sources and publish them. that in itself isn't unique. those of us fortunate enough to live in bath and other places of great research libraries that we can go to the boston public library got a lot of newspapers are the american antiquarian soc
people in the party were preaching things that most americans didn't believe in. todd akin, for instance. i did a palm called the female reproduction system, a lecture by todd akin. [laughter] a member of the house committee on science, space and technology. that's true. and then there was a theory that romney just wasn't a very good candidate. didn't say things people understood, didn't connect the people very well have a somewhat awkward. remember when he went to michigan, his home state that primary can set victories for the a rate and michigan. the actual quote was i love this day. it seems right here. the trees are the right height. [laughter] away from here i find no trees that please. no trees at such a perfect height as thieves. for me i cannot ever be a piece with trees that grow no higher than one sneeze or two tall trees that splinter entries. wisconsin sure has bragging rights and cheese in california is rich and kidneys in colorado this week to take your skis. connecticut of course has lyme disease. [laughter] and none of these semi-prepared to sneeze, but here we have the p
't believe in. todd akin, for instance. i did a poem called the female reproduction system, a lecture by todd akin. [laughter] a member of the house committee on science, space and technology. it's true. he's the kind of science committee. then there was the theory that romney was a very good candidate , didn't say things people understood, didn't connect with people very well and was somewhat awkward. for instance, when he went to michigan, his home state for that primary and said the trees for the raid had been michigan. the actual quote was i love this state. it seems right here. the trees at the right height. away from here i find no trees to please. no trees at such a perfect height as these. for me i cannot ever be at ease to grow one's knees. or two tall trees that splinter group wisconsin sure has bragging rights on cheese and colorado is where they take your skis. connecticut of course has lyme disease. [laughter] and none of these semi-prepared to say is currently here with the perfect perfect height of trees. [applause] and according to that theory, romney just was in a very good c
in a clan uniform. >> cenk: the other guy you saw there was todd robertson. he was the photographer and carpenter now. he's on "the young turks" right now. todd, thank you for joining us. i really appreciate it. >> thank you for having me. >> cenk: tell us about that picture back then. what was happening and why did you decide to take that picture? >> well, i was on assignment for the local newspaper there, and i actually had to--i was there with another staff photographer. we were just kind of spending the day taking pictures, of course, a lot of other photos during that day but nothing really too exciting until this happened, of course. and for the most part it was a pretty normal, pretty ease-going day. until this happened, more or less. but a lot of times it was kind of funny because you wouldn't even know you had it back in the old days of negatives. you couldn't see what you had in those little pictures every time. it was just kind of being in the right place at the right time. >> cenk: that's interesting. it's now become an iconic picture in a lot of ways. when you developed
massacre, the wave of bankruptcy in 1765. i'm sorry. john. and todd. he's the among the nation's leading authority on 18th century newspaper as you can no doubt tale. he's one of the most significant collections in american newspaper containing the earliest printed report and battle of 1763 to 1783. he's the cure rater and publisher of an online museum of historically significant newspaper dating back to the 16th century. todd andrlik we'll open the up and answer "panel. let my say that todd has done something extraordinary with the book. i didn't know -- i got a call a couple of years ago from a guy who collects newspapers that he wanted to do a book and i said that's great, and what he has done in the book is taken these newspapers, these primary sources and published them, and in itself isn't unique. those who are fortunate enough to live in boston or other places that have great research library we can got boston public library and get a lot of newspaper. todd has taken them and put them in a bock. he did something even more great which is to assemble just about every scholar on th
todd brown, red poppy art hours, 2698 folsom limited live performance application. is there anybody here to object to those? >> yeah. please come forward. >> okay. >> speak into the center microphone and pull it down. >> before we start, in the content calendar, i hear that you are taking out 6 b. and 6 d. >> and 6 a and c, are they also remaining on the calendar? >> i want to find out. this is the only woman that wants to speak against the remaining items i need to know what items, which item are you here to speak on? >> okay, the red pot. so, let's have a motion to approve 6 a if they can, or any questions or comments? >> since there is nobody here objecting to it? >> a motion? >> i move to approve. >> second. >> commissioner akers. >> aye. >> perez. >> aye. >> hyde. >> aye. joseph. >> aye. >> lee. >> aye. >> newlin. >> aye. >> 6 a has been approved, limited joe's has been approved. item 6 c, todd brown, dba red poppy art house do you want to give us background on that? >> c. >> 6 c. >> hold off doing a consent calendar? >> members of the public. >> so 6 c. the red poppy art house
spending cuts. but as brian todd reports, the president could get the money he needs to keep the government running, without any help from capitol hill. >> the president says that he will not to negotiate with congress over lifting the debt ceiling. >> will not play that game. >> the president might not want to have this debate but he is going to have because this is what the country needs it. >> is there a magic bullet to solve the crisis? " what a magic going. some legal scholars are suggesting a one trillion dollar platinum coin you could be minted. if they could use that to pave the debt. to pay the debt-- and it sounds silly but it is absolutely illegal. >> why do think that it is a a? >> i think that it is better than a government shutdown or the bad alternatives. >> technically it appears to be legal. the u.s. government print money but how much paper can be in circulation at one time portholes so they would limit the denominations that gold, silver, copper could be but there's no limit on platinum. the president can issue a platinum and they can print it one trillion dollars. the pr
and execute a wholesale water revenue prepayment collection and agreement. >> todd rydstrom. you have heard of this item and you aassumed a partial repayment. what is before you is a culmination of a lot of hard work and congratulations to mr. jensen and his team that got this through and the legislature and the governor. it's refunding like the sewer bond refunding. and this allows wholesale customers to early repay retail customers. it achieves savings for our wholesale customers. and allow us to smooth rates for our retail customers. a few brief slides. $362 million, or up to, could be the potential early repayment for previously funded capital. that retail investors have made in the system. bawsca is able to issue bonds now on wholesale customers as approved by the governor and legislature, and this is effective january 1. this prepayment again was envisioned in part in your budget hearing discussions. but we only assumed $50 million but with market conditions and they may want to repay up to the whole $362 million. other slides. prepayments to the wholesale customers is cost savings.
businesses. and they're the backbone of the city and our office of economic development was headed by todd who is here and joaquin is helping out with the investment neighborhood strategy. we wanted to really demonstrate that, our commitment. not just by saying it, but actually doing things that would really support our small business. scott and henry and many others, benny and others who have been around us know that my favorite thing is to go to a neighborhood commercial corridor like terra val or out in the sunset noriega and have meals or breakfast or a cup of coffee and really find out all the distinctions that each neighborhood has to offer. i've been a big supporter of our commercial corridors. historically and all my different capacities. but as mayor, i think we get to do something pretty big. so, with the small business commission and regina is here today to be part of this effort, along with building inspection tom huey is here, public works as i mentioned earlier are here. all of the agencies working together with our supervisors and mayor's office have come together and put th
with the waste water. todd? >>> good afternoon today reach todd rydstrom. very quickly for you what this means is whether or not of saves about two and-a-half million dollars a year for the next 13 years for our rate pairs specifically on the overhead rate pierce have saved $3 million with this refundings and it was a successful sell. we had so much demand for our bonds we had thripel the demand for our bonds because of the respective name for the enterprise and p pc and the bond molders loaned us money at 1.2% interest requireflation is around three%. and so that meant that pairs have saved a total of $3 million and we will next sell bonds in the middle of february. so thank you. >> any questions? >>> 3 million right? 333 million right? i 33 million right? i want to make sure that we have it out there. >> so the next one is the jewelry labonte. >> good answering today you will hear about the dam project and so i want to use my recent up date to share with you some good news on other projects on january 11th we reach one of the most significant milestones probably o
todd so much? >> are you finished? now i meant i wanted to get all the question. >> stephen: please answer. why? >> well, she's such a complicated, underexamined, underappreciated valuable female in american history. >> stephen: let's show a scene right here, jimmy, of the power of mary todd. >> when i have ever been so easily bamboozled but amending the constitution and abolishing slavery will end this war and since you are sending my son to the war, wo serks you if you fail to pass the amendment. >> we're leaving big bloody foot prints all over town. >> no one knows better than you the proper placement of the path. just do it if you must because if you fail to acquire the necessary votes -- >> stephen: wow. [cheers and applause] historically accurate. she had that kind of influence over her husband? >> oh, yes. >> stephen: really? >> yes, she did. she always did. >> stephen: he had her put away at some point, didn't he? >> no, no. >> stephen: he didn't have to give her quiet time. >> everyone had to give her quiet time. she was very colorfulful highly emotional and she went throug
talking about that rape issue and todd akin. also within that, he had said, look, i we should have universal background checks and i worked with phil on some very good veterans issues to get occupational therapists to help the veterans coming home. yes, i do think that you can start to edge down this road in a way that does not not talk to individuals. important to remember in pennsylvania, we have a million individuals that on the hunting day want to go out there and hunt and making sure they understand we will never permit you not to have your gun legitimately goes a long way to saying this is not a party issue. it's a security issue as long as a liberty issue to have the right gun that you would like. look. we are not going to make -- this is not easy. but i do think after this tragedy in connecticut there could not be a better wake-up call for a dialogue about this. >> okay. admiral, thank you for joining us. >> thank you for having me again. >>> up next, one week out from inauguration day. my fellow cyclists are excited and second terms have spelled trouble for past presidents
networks, to speak a word into your life and i believe that within the word that todd kuntz will bring tonight is the power to bring about its own fulfillment. please, welcome tonight evan gellist -- evangelical todd. >> i said, judy, you have to sing that song tonight, "there's no god like jehovah." i have to believer when she gets up in the morning, demons and devils begin to get a migraine. i saw a picture of her being an assassin to hell. demons tremble. at home you felt the presence of god. there's nothing like the presence of god. there's nothing like the anointing of god. what 30 years of a psychologist cannot do, the anointing of god can do in 30 seconds. what the counselor could not do for your marriage, the anointing of god could do in one minute. what the doctors cannot do for you, the anointing of god can do for you in a second. when the bankers have told you that they cannot do anything for you with your home and your husband has lost his job, there is a power greater. there is a power greater. there is a power greater. it is jehovah and there's no god like jehovah. there'
the housing bubble burst, liz. liz: we've got todd horowitz right now in the pits of the cme, wiping the sweat off his brow. actually wasn't that kind of a market day but we know he is always working it. and our market panel. ralph acampora, altera wealth management and charles biederman, trim tabs investment research chairman. want to start with todd at the cme. we saw a bit of acceleration midday to the downside for the dow jones industrials. a lot of that was boeing. can you make a judgment call how stocks are doing when one major name was struggling over a simple headline? >> good afternoon, no you really can't the overall picture the markets in general are stuck in a consolidation period. we're having a true battle between the bulls and bears trying to figure out, we're up against this five-year high. 1474 on the s&p. until we take it out i don't know if we can go higher but we can't sell off either here. we're in a total market that is full of complacency. david: todd, forgive me for interrupting but we have breaking news from sandy. go ahead, sandy. >> i can wering news hitting the wire
party, richard mourdock and todd akin, wasn't enough. he's come out defending akin's legitimate rape comments. once again republicans just keep it up. >>> and finally, the city that's the star of oscar nominated films this year isn't new york or l.a. or rome or paris, it's d.c., right here in washington. "lincoln," "argo," "zero dark thirty," the nation's capital ready for its close-up. and this is "hardball," the place for politics. power down your little word game. i think your friends will understand. oh no, it's actually my geico app...see? ...i just uh paid my bill. did you really? from the plane? yeah, i can manage my policy, get roadside assistance, pretty much access geico 24/7. sounds a little too good to be true sir. i'll believe that when pigs fly. ok, did she seriously just say that? geico. just click away with our free mobile app. or treat gas with these after you get it. now that's like sunblock before or sun burn cream later. oh, somebody out there's saying, now i get it! take beano before and there'll be no gas. prego?! but i've bought ragu for years. [ thinking ] won
of you. >> so, who with have you spoken to on our staff? >>> to todd and marge. and they're here. >> and they've been kind to you and open to you? [laughter] >>> yes, they have. >> we want to make sure of that. >>> in the beginning quite honestly, i was presenting some of these things what i said. i don't understand how so much water usage is going to occur when you're going to make someone else be responsible for it. how do you notify them for the first time five months later and how is that something that's acceptable? and then i had to come in here because they said they were following the policies. that's not to shun them in any way. i guess they were. so, now i had to come in and basically address whether the policy is fair or not. >> this is not an agendized item, correct? so, we're going to have to get some kind of response. what would be helpful to me is to have a linear graph of the various notice requirements because some of the issues mr. lee raised make a lot of sense to me. >>> just real quick, too, i have printed out some copies of my general points which is address
. but the accused mastermind behind the scam remains silent. brian todd reports. reports. &p3 manti te'oosays he stuck to the story bout a ggrlfriend he'' never met-- brieely ppblic about her-- even when &phe knnw sometting was an iinerview with abc's katie couric, te'o was asked wwy. myself to died on september 12th. nowwi gee a phone call -3 on december 6th sayinggthat going to be put on national tv two-days later, and to ask me about the same quession. what would you do??a source with knowledgeeof the maater tells cnn, a woman pretendiig to be - te'os apparent girlfriend, lennay keeua- called him on & december 6th, ccaiming she'd & faked her death because she &pwas afraid oo drug dealers. te'o went to notre dame officials with he story.the school investigated and, according to our source, & coofirmed that two men and a woman were behind the hoax. pe'o said he didn't belieee that his on-line girlfriend never existed, until & first repprted it on january, the woman who says her facebook pictures were used to depict the -fictional ir
's developments, including an update from todd zwillich of public radio international, who's been tracking the story on the hill. >> woodruff: then, as secretary of state hillary clinton is hospitalized with a blood clot, we examine their causes and possible treatments. >> suarez: margaret warner talks to jonathan martin and glenn thrush of polico. their new e-book focuses on the crucial final month of the presidential race between barack obama and mitt romney. test. >> barack obama didn't perform that well until late and romney didn't perform the campaign well. campaign management is more important than an individual candidate's performance. >> woodruff: from boston, hari sreenivasan reports on a city- wide effort to keep kids engaged in education through meaningful work experiences. >> we're starting at the very early ages to try to help young people speak. that is a direct relationship tbeing successful in school and being successful in your life >> woodruff: and we close out 2012 with two takes on history, first, a look at the emancipation proclamation on the eve of the 150th anniversa
, that fantastic theology was in the end too much for the residents of indiana to accept. there was also todd akin from the great state of missouri who was chosen by republicans in his state to take on democratic incumbent claire mccaskill. claire mccaskill was thought to be sort of easy picks for republicans this past year. they thought that was a seat for sure they could pick up. they picked republican congressman todd akin to go up against her. and then, and then, todd akin said this. >> if it's a legitimate rape, the female body has ways to try to shut that whole thing down. >> if it's a legitimate rape, as opposed to all those illegitimate rapes, the female body has ways to prevent that from happening. take it from me, todd akin. claire mccaskill went on the trounce him and held on to a seat that democrats had all but accept they'd were going to lose in missouri. todd akin's view that you can't get pregnant from a legitimate rape, and therefore if you do get pregnant, you obviously wanted, so the government should force all victims of illegitimate rape to give birth to their child, in the end
interesting. take a look at amazon. might be selling off pretty good right now. david: we will see todd in a couple of minutes. good to see you. liz: and the futures will close in 15 minutes past the hour. david: facebook analyst hit the one friend button on the stock cutting ratings. liz: the stock dropped at the open and moved all the way back up to above the flatline. we have somebody who went against the grain, raised his price target and reiterated his buy rating. what did he see the numbers that others didn't? managing director and global head of the internet and media group. let's get right to it, what did you see that didn't spook you like the others were? >> first of all we thought the quarter was really, really good. it is very easy to forget this is a multibillion dollars company and yet growing at 40%, 60% margins. we don't have too many companies of that elk. and you look at the metrics, they beat on every single metric. if you want to be a bear. compared with numbers that frankly were more by side related then sell side. they were exaggerated. david: what about operating e
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 785 (some duplicates have been removed)